New additions this week from FindmyPast (www.findmypast.co.uk):
New and improved census address search
You can now discover a house in all UK census records with one quick search. Only available at Findmypast, address search is now easier to find, more intuitive and includes enhanced features like name variants and radius settings. See https://www.findmypast.co.uk/blog/help/1911-census-address-search-reintroduced-to-findmypast. (Note for Scotland FMP has transcripts up to 1901 only)
British Army, Royal Engineers 1900-1949
The first phase of this new release sees over 92,000 tracer cards, mostly from World War 2, published online for the first time. Tracer cards track a soldier's movement within and between regiments. The records can reveal names, army numbers and dates of birth and enlistment, all useful detail for fleshing out your family tree. Surnames from A-H are included in this first release.
British Army, Coldstream Guards 1800-1947 Image Browse
Now available to browse page-by-page, delve into a range of different records to uncover details of those who served in this famous regiment.
The collection includes:
Courts Martials 1800-1815
Decorations and Rewards 1914-1918 and 1939-1948
Missing in Action 1939-1945
Nominal Roll of 1st Battalion men serving in Sudan 1932-1933
Officers’ Record of Services 1861-1915
Shanghai Defence Force 1927-1928
South African Campaign 1899-1902
Succession Book of 2nd Battalion officers 1797-1926
Succession Book of Officers 1826-1936
Record of Campaigns 1854-1895
For further details, and relevant links, visit https://www.findmypast.co.uk/blog/new/wartime-records
Just out, Sharing Your Family History Online is on sale at https://bit.ly/SharingFamHist. Tracing Your Scottish Family History on the Internet, at http://bit.ly/ChrisPaton-Scottish2 is also out, as are Tracing Your Irish Family History on the Internet (2nd ed) at http://bit.ly/ChrisPaton-Irish1 and Tracing Your Scottish Ancestry Through Church and State Records at http://bit.ly/ChrisPaton-Scotland1. Further news published daily on The Scottish GENES Facebook page, and on Twitter @genesblog.